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Alberta Hunter -> J.B. Hutto



ALBERTA HUNTER Document DOCD 1006 Volume 5 The Alternate Takes, 1921-1924 ● CD $15.98
For the Alberta Hunter collector who has everything this collection of 22 alternate takes is just the thing. According to liner note writer Ken Romanowski these takes are almost identical to the takes on Document 5422 and 5423 so who am I to argue?
ALBERTA HUNTER: Aggravatin' Papa (take 1)/ Bleeding Hearted Blues (take 1)/ Chirping The Blues (take 2)/ Come On Home (take 1)/ Daddy Blues (take 1)/ Don't Pan Me (take 1)/ Down Hearted Blues (take 1)/ Down Hearted Blues (take 2)/ Down South Blues (take 4)/ Gonna Have You - Ain't Gonna Leave You Alone (take 3)/ He's A Darn Good Man (to Have Hanging 'round) (take 1)/ If The Rest Of The World Don't Want You (go Back To Your Mother And Dad)(ta/ Jazzin' Baby Blues (take 2)/ Lonesome Monday Morning Blues (take 1)/ Miss Anna Brown (take 1)/ Old-fashioned Love (take 1)/ Sad 'n' Lonely Blues (take 1)/ Someone Els/ Vamping Brown (take 2)/ Why Did You Pick Me Up When I Was Down, Why Didn't You Let Me Lay (take 2)/ Will Take Your Place (take 2)/ You Can't Have It All (take 2)/ You Shall Reap Just What You Sow (take 2)

ALBERTA HUNTER Document DOCD 5422 Complete Recorded Works, Vol. 1 : 1921-1923 ● CD $15.98
22 tracks, 68 min., recommended
Let me state that this 4 volume series is not complete, as a few releases have yet to be discovered ; and so as to not burden the listener with alternate take after take, Document has (wisely) decided to issue the alternates at a later date, a decision which adds much to the listening pleasure of this series. For the first time we have the early recordings by the legendary cabaret/vaudevillian singer & songwriter Alberta Hunter (1895-1984), The Prima Donna Of Blues Singers, beginning with her 1921 recording of How Long, Sweet Daddy, How Long. This volume contains 3 of her most famous compositions Down Hearted Blues (covered 7 months later by Bessie Smith), Chirping The Blues (covered by Viola McCoy, Mary Straine and Lena Wilson), and You Shall Reap Just What You Sow - three songs she would re-record on her first 1977 Columbia comeback album. Other highlights include a personal favorite of mine, I'm Going Away Just To Wear You Off My Mind (with pianist Eubie Blake), and 2 more songs that Bessie Smith would cover, Lovie Austin's Bleeding Hearted Blues and Tain't Nobody's Biz-ness (If I do), both recorded with the all-white Original Memphis Five, a first for an African-Americian singer at the time. Considering how rare these recordings are, the sound quality & remastering are outstanding. (EL)
ALBERTA HUNTER: After All These Years (take 2)/ Bleeding Hearted Blues (take 2)/ Bring Back The Joys (take 2)/ Chirping The Blues (take 1)/ Come On Home (take 2)/ Daddy Blues (take 2)/ Don't Pan Me (take 2)/ Down Hearted Blues (take 3)/ Gonna Have You -ain't Gonna Leave You Alone (take 3)/ He's A Darn Good Man (to Have Hanging 'round)(take 2)/ How Long, Sweet Daddy, How Long (take 2)/ I'm Going Away Just To Wear You Off My Mind (take 1)/ I'm Going Away Just To Wear You Off My Mind (take 2)/ If You Want To Keep Your Daddy Home (take 1)/ Jazzin' Baby Blues (take 1)/ Jazzin' Baby Blues (take 4)/ Lonesome Monday Morning Blues (take 2)/ Some Day Sweetheart/ Tain't Nobody's Biz-ness (take 2)/ Why Did You Pick Me Up When I Was Down, Why Didn't You Let Me Lay (take 1)/ You Can't Have It All (take 1)/ You Shall Reap Just What You Sow (take 1)

ALBERTA HUNTER Document DOCD 5423 Complete Recorded Works, Vol. 2 : 1923-1924 ● CD $15.98
23 tracks, 68 min., recommended
According to Frank Taylor's biography of Alberta Hunter, her association with Paramount Records ended as she was concerned that her recordings were not being promoted. Considering the quality of her original material, such songs (all contained in this CD) as Someone Else Will Take Your Place, You Can Take My Man But You Can't Keep Him Long, Mistreated Blues, Miss Anna Brown, If The Rest Of The World Don't Want You (Go Back To Your Mother) and Experience Blues were never popular. During this time she also recorded excellent performances of Eva Taylor's You Can Have My Man If He Comes To See You Too, Leona Williams' Bring It With You When You Come, You Can't Do What My Last Man Did (with Fats waller) and Michigan Water Blues (with cornetist Joe Smith). The CD ends with the 1924 Alberta Prime recording with Duke Ellington, believed by some to be Alberta Hunter but a careful listen will convince you otherwise. (EL)
ALBERTA HUNTER: Aggravatin' Papa (take 2)/ Bring It With You When You Come/ Down South Blues (take 1)/ Experience Blues/ I'm Going Away To Wear You Off My Mind/ If The Rest Of The World Don't Want You (go Back To Your Mother And Dad)(ta/ It's Gonna Be A Cold, Cold Winter/ Loveless Love (take 2)/ Maybe Someday (take 1)/ Maybe Someday (take 2)/ Michigan Water Blues (take 2)/ Michigan Water Blues (take 4)/ Miss Anna Brown (take 2)/ Mistreated Blues/ Old Fashioned Love (take 3)/ Parlor Social De Luxe (vcl Duet W. Sonny Greer)./ Sad 'n' Lonely Blues (take 2)/ Someone Else Will Take Your Place (take 1)/ Stingaree Blues/ Vamping Brown (take 4)/ You Can Have My Man If He Comes To See You Too/ You Can Take My Man But You Can't Keep Him Long/ You Can't Do What My Last Man Did (take 2)

ALBERTA HUNTER Document DOCD 5424 Complete Recorded Works, Vol. 3 : 1924-1927 ● CD $15.98
23 tracks, 67 min., recommended
Ken Romanowski, in his notes to this set, is very careful to detail Alberta Hunter & Louis Armstrong's only recordings together. As she was still under contact with Paramount Records, their 5 Gennett recordings were released under the name Josephine Beatty and The Red Onion Jazz Babies! Everybody Loves My baby and Cake Walking Babies are just 2 highlights from this session. Her next label was OKeh Records, recording at least 16 issued sides (2 sides were not available for this CD), including I'm Tired Blues, a mistitled version of Virginia Liston's I'm Sick Of Fattening Frogs For Snakes. They are all strong sides, especially her original autobiographical I'm Hard To Satisfy. Not being satisfied with OKeh's promotion efforts (their excuse was that she was not alerting them where her next gigs were), she accepted producer Ralph Peer's offer to record for Victor Records. This CD ends with the 1st (of 2) Victor sessions. Accompanied by pianist-songwriter Mike Jackson (1888-1945), she got to record 3 of her songs, including the autobiographical I'm Down Right Now But I Won't Be Down Always. (EL)
ALBERTA HUNTER: A Master Man With A Master Mind/ Cake Walking Babies (from Home)(vocal Duet With Clarence Todd)/ Don't Forget To Mess Around/ Don't Want It All/ Double Crossin' Papa/ Early Every Morn/ Empty Cellar Blues/ Everybody Does It Now/ Everybody Loves My Baby/ Everybody Mess Around/ Heebie Jeebies/ I'll Forgive You 'cause I Love You/ I'm Down Right Now But I Won't Be Down Always/ I'm Gonna Lose Myself 'way Down In Louisville/ I'm Hard To Satisfy/ I'm Tired Blues/ My Old Daddy's Got A Brand-new Way To Love/ Nobody Knows The Way I Feel Dis Mornin'/ Take That Thing Away/ Texas Moaner Blues/ Wasn't It Nice?/ You For Me, Me For You/ Your Jelly Roll Is Good

ALBERTA HUNTER Original Blues Classics 510 Alberta Hunter With Lovie Austin's Blues Serenaders ● CD $11.98
A bit more than midway between her striking jazz and blues sides of the late twenties and her thrilling Columbia sessions in the early eighties, Alberta Hunter found herself in Chicago, ripe for rediscovery. Recorded on September 1, 1961, this often strong set reunited Hunter with pianist/ bandleader Lovie Austin (it was Austin's first recording in nearly 20 years). It's a marvel to hear these two and Austin's veteran band circle around songs they love and then remember what they originally loved about them. There are no fireworks, but this is clearly intended as a low-key session, and as such succeeds completely. (JG)

IVORY JOE HUNTER Blues Collection 159 992 I Almost Lost My Mind, 1945-1950 ● CD $13.98
Fine collection of 22 early sides by this excellent performer. It includes his first recording Blues At Sunrise cut for his own Ivory label in 1945 backed by Johnny Moore's Three Blazers, the fine I Quit My Pretty Mama with Johnny Hodges on alto (1949) and his #1 R&B hit from 1950 I Almost Los My Mind.

IVORY JOE HUNTER King 605 Sixteen Of His Greatest Hits ● CD $9.98
Reissue of King 605 from 1958. 16 great King sides from '47-'49. Jazz fans note, on 3 of the 5 sessions, 1 from '47 and 2 from '49, Joe on piano and vocals, is backed by small groups from the Duke Ellington Orchestra with Shorty Baker (t), Tyree Glenn (tb,vb), Russell Procope (cl,as,ts) & Sonny Greer (d) on all 3, with Oscar Pettiford (b) on the first session, Ray Nance(vi) & Wendell Marshall(b) on the 2nd and Johnny Hodges(as) & Marshall on the 3rd. Jealous Heart has Cleanhead Vinson, Lockjaw Davis & Wynton Kelly. Lots of hits include Guess Who/ Waiting In Vain/ I Quit My Pretty Mama/ Changing Blues (GM)

ALBERTA HUNTER, LUCILLE HEGAMIN, ETC Original Blues Classics 520 Songs We Taught Your Mother ● CD $11.98

JAMES HUNTER Ace CDCHD 636 ... Believe What I Say ● CD $18.98
14 tracks, 43 minutes, recommended
An ordinary name & low-key cover hide the newest from one of my all-time faves of the British R&B scene, for Hunter is none-other than the wondrous Howlin' Wilf of the VeeJays!. This set has the feel of '64 Georgie Fame with a small band with Hunter on guitar & vocals, double bass, drums & 2 saxes, tenor & baritone. It's hard to tell the originals from the covers, with 9 Hunter tunes amongst Out Of Sight/ Hallelujah I Love Her So, Ray Noble's standard The Very Thought Of You & 2 Bobby Blue Bland tunes with guest Van Morrison, Turn On Your Love Light & Ain't Nothing You Can Do. Speaking of guests, Doris "Just One Look" Troy is also heard on a couple Hunter originals, Hear Me Calling & Let Me Know. (GM)
JAMES HUNTER: Ain't Nothing You Can Do (with Van Morrison)/ Believe What I Say/ Don't Step On It/ Funny/ Hallelujah I Love Her So/ Hear Me Calling (with Doris Troy)/ I Wanna Get Old With You/ I'll Walk Away/ It Ain't/ Let Me Know/ Out Of Sight/ The Very Thought Of You/ Turn On Your Love Light With Van Morrison/ Two Can Play/ Way Down Inside

LONG JOHN HUNTER Alligator 4839 Border Town Legend ● CD $15.98

LONG JOHN HUNTER Alligator 4853 Swinging From The Rafters ● CD $15.98

LONG JOHN HUNTER Alligator 4861 Ride With Me ● CD $15.98
10 tracks, 51 min., recommended
Reissue of 1993 Spindletop album. If you've heard the handful of singles he recorded for the tiny Yucca label in the early 1960's, reissued some year ago on a Double Trouble LP, you know how talented this Texas singer/guitarist is. And at 62, he hasn't lost his edge, turning in this fine set of originals that includes El Paso Rock/ West Texas Homecoming, just in case anyone should doubt where his heart is. On the latter cut Hunter is joined by T. D. Bell and his guitar; throughout, saxophonists Mark Kazanoff and Red Rails give the backing band distinction and heat. Pianist Erbie Bowser is no slouch either. Solid. (JC)

LONG JOHN HUNTER Norton 270 Ooh Wee Pretty Baby! ● CD $14.98
21 tracks, 48 mins, highly recommended
How's this for a blues resume? 13 years playing at a wild club in Juarez, Mexico accompanied by non-English speaking bartenders and recording for the small Yucca label out of Alamgordo, New Mexico, a town not noted as a blues haven. So how does it sound? Wonderful. These tracks recorded between 1961 & 1963, many not originally issued, reveal Hunter as a powerful singer and a dynamic and original guitarist. At times one can hear elements of Gatemouth Brown and Albert Collins in his playing but it's mostly Long John on a selection of original songs and tunes. Playing in a rowdy bar, most of his material is uptempo and energetic and almost half his sides are instrumentals. The one slow blues, though, I Wanna Love You is a knockout with some. In addition to his own recordings this set features accompaniments to fine vocalists Dennis Roberts & Sonny Guitar. Set comes with a great 28 page booklet with notes, an interview and some fabulous period photos. Hunter has finally gotten some overdue recognition in recent years but this is where it started. (FS)

MISSISSIPPI JOHN HURT Columbia 64986 Avalon Blues - The Complete 1928 Okeh Recordings ● CD $9.98
13 tracks, 38 mins, essential
Mississippi John Hurt was a truly wonderful performer with a beautiful warm vocal style and a relaxed syncopated rolling guitar style very different from most of his Mississippi contemporaries. His material includes blues, folk songs and spirituals - Frankie/ Ain't No tellin'/ Avalon Blues/ Stack O'Lee/ Candy Man Blues/ Blessed Be The Name/ Blue Harvest Blues and others. These are his complete issued recordings cut for Okeh in 1928 plus Big Leg Blues which was not issued on 78 and led to his rediscovery in 1963. For three years, up to his death in 1966, he entranced audiences with his music, personality and new recordings. If you have Document 5003 "The Greatest Songsters" then you have all the recordings here though sound quality and packaging is superior here. The booklet includes a couple of articles written in the 60s by the album compiler Lawrence Cohn. (FS)

MISSISSIPPI JOHN HURT Flyright 06 Avalon Blues ● CD $16.98
Shortly after the rediscovery of country blues legend John Hurt in 1963, Dick Spottswood took him to the Library Of Congress to explore his repertoire. Over a period of a week he recorded dozens of songs - including remakes of his classic recordings and many others he learned as a young man. Some of these recordings were issued on several albums on Flyright and Heritage and the best of these have now been transferred to compact disc. John was in fine form and in addition to the music we have some brief comments from John interspersing the songs. Included are Avalon Blues/ Frankie And Albert/ Stackolee/ Slidin' delta/ Nobody's Dirty Business/ Hey Baby Right Away/ Pay Day/ Let The Mermaids Flirt With Me/ Stocktime/ Pera-Lee and others. Lovely music from a gentle and talented genius. (FS)

MISSISSIPPI JOHN HURT Genes 9906/7 Memorial Anthology ● CD $25.98
2 discs, 28 tracks, 128 min., recommended
Chronologically, these previously unreleased 1964 cuts fall between Hurt's 1963 Piedmont label recordings, the ones that introduced him to then popular folk music scene, and his better produced recordings for Vanguard Records. And like his second Piedmont lp, these tracks were recorded live at the Ontario Place coffee house in Washington D. C., where Hurt was the resident folk artist. Musically, they strongly resemble his Piedmont material (now available as Rounder 1081 and 1082), but the sound quality here is significantly brighter. Featured numbers include Slidin' Delta/ Monday Mornin' Blues/ Comin' Home/ You Can't Come In/ Trouble Blues/ Lovin' Spoonful, and Let the Mermaids Flirt with Me. The set also includes a half hour interview with this folk blues legend, conducted by none other than Pete Seeger. All in all, this is a package absolutely worth having even if you already have all of his previously available material. Two CDs in a single case, with a photo filled booklet containing three sets of appreciative and informative notes, one by the original recording engineer, Gene Rosenthal, and others by Larry Hoffman, and Hurt rediscoverer Richard Spottswood. (DH)

MISSISSIPPI JOHN HURT Rounder 1081 Avalon Blues 1963 ● CD $15.98
This is a reissue of Piedmont 13157 which was recorded in April, 1963 and was the first album recorded by John after he was discovered to be living in his home town of Avalon by blues collector Tom Hoskins. This collection features 12 fine songs - some being remakes of his 1928 Okeh recordings Avalon Blues/ Spike Driver Blues/ Louis Collins and others remembered from his early playing years Richland Woman Blues/ Cow Hooking Blues/ Joe Turner Blues, etc. In addition to his fine singing and guitar playing it also includes a rare example of his harmonica playing on the medley Liza Jane/ God's Unchanging Hand. Singing and playing are fine though perhaps quite lucid as his later Vanguard recordings and the recordings are not as good though the remastering here is an improvement over previous issues. Not Hurt's best material but extremely worthwhile nevertheless. (FS)
MISSISSIPPI JOHN HURT: Avalon Blues/ Candy Man Blues/ Casey Jones/ Cow Hooking Blues/ Joe Turner Blues/ Liza Jane (God's Unchanging Hand)/ Louis Collins/ My Creole Belle/ Richland Woman Blues/ Salty Dog/ Spanish Fandago/ Spike Driver Blues

MISSISSIPPI JOHN HURT Rounder 1082 Worried Blues 1964 ● CD $15.98
Reissue of Piedmont 13161 from 1964. This was recorded live in Falls Church, Va and mostly features songs he had not recorded before - Lazy Blues/ Sliding Delta/ Cow Hooking Blues #2/ Weeping And Wailing/ Oh Mary, Don't You Weep, etc. Like the first album the sound and performances are not among his best but again these are extremely worthwhile. (FS)

MISSISSIPPI JOHN HURT Rounder 1100 Legend ● CD $15.98
14 tracks, 44 mins, essential Superb 1963 or '64 recordings originally issued on the Canadian Rebel label and unavailable for a long time. John is in exceptionally fine form and sounds very relaxed on a great selection of songs. Most of them he recorded elsewhere but these are some of the best versions I've heard. His version of Stack-O-Lee with it's delightful and whimsical spoken introduction is particularly fine. Also included are Trouble I've Had All My Days/ Pera Lee (A rare example of John's slide playing) See See Rider/ Coffee Blues/ Do Lord Remember Me/ Let The mermaids Flirt With me/ Casey Jones and others. Sound isn't as good as on the Vanguards but, to my ears, the music is more spirited and honest - there's an intimate quality to it that makes you feel that John is in the room with you. (FS)

MISSISSIPPI JOHN HURT Vanguard 79220 Today ● CD $13.98
Recorded 1964 - superb performances of Pay Day/ Candy Man/ Talking Casey Blues/ Coffee Blues/ Hot Time In The Old Town Tonight/ Spike Drivers Blues, etc.

MISSISSIPPI JOHN HURT Vanguard 79248 The Immortal Mississippi John Hurt ● CD $13.98
1967 reissue, mostly solo with some accompaniment by guitarist Patrick Sky. Since I've Laid My Burden Down/ Moaning The Blues/ Monday Morning Blues/ Stagolee/ Nearer My God To Thee and 8 more, entertaining notes by Dick Waterman.

MISSISSIPPI JOHN HURT Vanguard 79327 Last Sessions ● CD $13.98
MISSISSIPPI JOHN HURT: All Night Long/ Boys, You're Welcome/ Farther Along/ First Shot Missed Him/ Funky Butt/ Good Morning, Carrie/ Goodnight Irene/ Hey, Honey, Right Away/ Joe Turner Blues/ Let the Mermaids Flirt with Me/ Nobody Cares for Me/ Poor Boy, Long Ways from Home/ Shortnin' Bread/ Spider, Spider/ Trouble, I've Had it all my Life/ Waiting For You/ You've got to Die

MISSISSIPPI JOHN HURT Yazoo 1065 1928 Sessions ● CD $14.98
Now on compact disc. Beautiful reissue of his 1928 Vocalions with superb sound - same tracks as Columbia album listed above.
MISSISSIPPI JOHN HURT: Ain't No Tellin'/ Avalon Blues/ Big Leg Blues/ Blessed Be The Name/ Blue Harvest Blues/ Candy Man Blues/ Frankie/ Got The Blues, Can't Be Satisfied/ Louis Collins/ Nobody's Dirty Business/ Praying On The Old Camp Ground/ Spike Driver Blues/ Stack O' Lee Blues

J.B. HUTTO Delmark 617 Hawk Squat ● CD $11.98
12 tracks, 41 mins, highly recommended
With his intense, raw, declamatory vocals, searing electric slide guitar and vibrant stage performance J.B. Hutto was immensely popular on the club and concert circuit from the 60s through to his death in 1983. These recordings, cut in 1966 and '68 are among his very best. The songs are all Hutto originals and he was to reprise a number of them in his many subsequent recordings. He is accompanied by a solid band including the distinctive piano work of Sunnyland Slim, his regular drummer of the time Frank Kirkland plus bass and occasional second guitar or sax. (FS)
J.B. HUTTO: 20% Alcohol/ Hawk Squat/ Hip-Shakin'/ If You Change Your Mind/ Notoriety Woman/ Send Her Home To Me/ Speak My Mind/ The Feeling Is Gone/ The Same Mistake Twice/ Too Late/ Too Much Pride/ What Can You Get Outside That You Can't Get At Home

J.B. HUTTO Delmark 636 Slidewinder ● CD $11.98
CD issue of 1972 album by this powerful Chicago singer and guitarist. Hutto was an exciting performer with his powerful declamatory vocal style and dynamic guitar playing - frequently using slide. On this disc he is accompanied by the no nonsense rhythm section of Lee Jackson/ guitar, Elbert Buckner/ drums & Bombay Carter/ bass on a selection of 8 original songs and tunes. (FS)
J.B. HUTTO: Blues Do Me A Favor/ Boogie Right-On/ Letter From My Baby/ Precious Stone/ Shy Voice/ Slidewinder/ Too Late/ Young Hawks' Crawl

J.B. HUTTO Evidence 26009 Slideslinger ● CD $12.98
12 tracks, 53 minutes, good
This one was recorded for Black & Blue, and reissued in the U.S. on Varrick (with some different selections). From 1982, it's one of Hutto's last recordings, and also one of his most polished. The clean, somewhat restrained performance here can be seen as a good or bad thing, depending on how you like his rawer records for Delmark, Testament and other Chicago blues labels. My major complaint is the generic backing of his Boston-based New Hawks band, who lack the gritty, half-sauced abandon of J.B.'s Houserockers band. But Hutto's vocals are more intelligible than usual, and his playing is solid. He gives some guitar solos to Steve Coveney, who does okay, but just can't touch the boss's burnin' slide mania on the other songs. I Feel So Good/ That's The Truth/ Please Help/ Tell Me Mama/ Yonder's Wall will be familiar to fans. (MB)

J.B. HUTTO Wolf 120.289 J.B. Hutto & The Houserockers Live 1977 ● CD $14.98
Among fans of over-amped Southside Chicago blues, a lot of time can be spent debating which is the rawest (and therefore the best) album by the reigning primitivist J.B. Hutto. Is it Hawk Squat (Delmark 617), or maybe J.B. Hutto & The Hawks (Testament 2213)? Grab a nice cold bottle of Night Train and check out this disc before you cast your vote. Recorded live before a well-lubricated crowd (and don't think for a moment that J.B.'s closing number Too Much Alcohol is about a hospital disinfectant) with the raucous Houserockers band inherited from Hound Dog Taylor, these 11 cuts burn hotter than a Kuwaiti oil field. Sure the sound is gritty, and J.B. never strays too far from his patented "Elmore James on speed" routine, but that's what he did best - keeping the dancers on the floor with explosive versions of standards like Kansas City/ Dust My Broom/ Killing Floor/ Don't You Lie To Me/ Walking The Dog. You may have heard these numbers a zillion times before, but I'll bet you have NEVER heard this stuff played with such fierce and funky abandon, and you probably never will again. An added bonus is guitarist Brewer Phillips, who somehow manages to get his share of licks in amidst the mayhem, contributing wiry, intelligent solos that contrast the bossman's slash & burn technique. Don't pass this one up. (MB)

J.B. HUTTO Wolf 120.292 Keeper Of The Flame ● CD $14.98
11 tracks, 54 mins, good. Studio and live recordings from '79-'80, with Hutto's young blues-rock band in tow. These performances pale in comparison to the overdriven delivery of the 1977 Houserockers band (Wolf 120.289), but there is still plenty of capable support for J.B.'s tortured slide and singing on You Don't Love Me/ Fifteen Cent Phone Call/ Dim Lights/ The Sky Is Crying/ Baby How Long/ No Good Man and the extended jam on Tumbleweed. 11 cuts. (MB)


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